Read the Latest news on the Lawsuits Challenging the Overtime Regulations


On May 18, 2016, the U.S. Department of Labor (DOL) issued the new final overtime regulations that will affect all U.S. employers subject to the FLSA. These revisions, which will become effective on December 1, 2016, include a number of sweeping changes to current overtime exemptions, including significant increases to the minimum salary that employees must be paid to be considered exempt under the executive, administrative and professional exemptions. Ogletree Deakins’ Overtime Solutions Center is intended to provide the latest news concerning the overtime regulations and provide additional resources for employers in this important area.


Insights


Additional Resources

The New Overtime Exemption Regulations - Facts and Flowcharts

Download Ogletree Deakins' guide for employers assessing exempt status under the new guidelines here.


Webinars and Seminars

On May 24, 2016, our attorneys presented a webinar, "What Do The New DOL Overtime Requirements Mean for California Employers?"

On May 20, 2016, our attorneys presented a one-hour webinar, “The Final Overtime Regulations: What The New Minimum Salary Requirements Mean for Employers,” on the final overtime regulations.

On May 6, 2016, our attorneys presented a session on the anticipated final overtime regulations at Ogletree Deakins’ Workplace Strategies 2016 seminar in Chicago, Illinois. Access the slides they used here.

White Papers

The Final Overtime Regulations: Ten Action Items to Prepare Your Organization

Communication Considerations When Implementing Changes to Comply With the Final FLSA Part 541 Overtime Regulations

White Collar or Blue Collar? Common Mistakes in Applying the White Collar Overtime Exemptions


External Resources

DOL’s Guidance for Private Employers on Changes to the White Collar Exemptions in the Overtime Final Rule

WHD Resources Issued Prior To Final Overtime Announcement


BLS Earnings Data

Research series on deciles of usual weekly earnings of nonhourly full-time workers from the Current Population Survey

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